A stolen computer disk contains the location of a hidden treasure trove. It's up to the sexy ladies of LETHAL (Legion to Ensure Total Harmony and Law) to find the treasure before the bad ... See full summary »
Julie K. Smith
Somehow, the L.E.T.H.A.L. Agency's Headquarters security has been breached by an unknown foe who managed to break into the Force's computer system and tamper with classified documents regarding valuable information about its operatives. It seems that the man behind this cyber attack is none other than the "Warrior", a former CIA Agent and nowadays, a powerful multi-level criminal entrepreneur whose tentacles have spread into pornography, smuggling and the white slave trade. Ultimately, with the list of all the undercover agents' identities in hand, it is Commander's Willow Black and her team of Agents, Tiger and Cobra high-priority mission to obliterate the mastermind's lucrative underground market network. Written by
Julie Strain returns for her fourth Sidaris flick, this time playing one of the goodies, government agency boss Willow Black, who must try to prevent her undercover pals from being bumped off after a computer hacker known as Hard Drive reveals their true identities to ruthless, musclebound, ex-wrestler crime boss The Warrior (Marcus Bagwell). Among those whose lives are in mortal danger: top heavy blonde Cobra (Julie K. Smith), working undercover as a pole dancer; macho hunk Doc (Kevin Light) who has infiltrated The Warrior's smuggling gang, run by Manuel (Sidaris regular Rodrigo Obregón, sporting mutton chops); Shark and Scorpion (Darren Wise and Tammy Parks), who are posing as porn stars, making skin flicks for The Warrior's adult movie business; and a Chinese Las Vegas Elvis impersonator called....you guessed it.... Elvis Fu (Gerald Okamura)!
I can hardly believe I'm typing this, but I'm actually glad that Andy Sidaris decided to return to directing for Day Of The Warrior, the penultimate film in my 'Girls, Guns and G-Strings' box set: he's no Spielberg, but at least he's a better film-maker than his son Drew, whose attempts at emulating his father's formula resulted in two of the dullest films of the whole series. For his return to the world of sex-mad government agents and power-mad criminals, Andy really ramps up the camp, delivering a cheesier, more tongue-in-cheek movie than ever before; silly it most certainly is, but it's also lots of fun. There's bumbling assassins, big explosions, diabolical dialogue ("Delicious. Bring me more!"), fast cars, even faster women, big guns, tiny outfits, soft-core sex, a nifty theme song for Cobra ("She's a lethal lady, yeah she's the Cobra!"), owl death, and a plot that gets more and more daft as matters progress, culminating in a ridiculous wrestling match between The Warrior and Willow & Fu; the only thing that's missing is some gratuitous remote control model action, but I can live without that.
6.5 out of 10, rounded up to 7 for all the gloriously trashy hooker gear that Sidaris makes his 'actresses' wear.
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